Bench Warrants

Akron Bench Warrant Lawyer

Bench Warrant Attorneys Serving Akron, Ohio

A bench warrant is an arrest warrant issued after an individual has failed to appear for a court date or disobeys a subpoena or any other order of the Judge. It gives law enforcement the authority to arrest you and bring you to court and may result in a contempt of court charge. Contempt of court is the willful disregard of a court order and can be initiated when the bench warrant is filed. It can have severe penalties of jail time and fines; therefore it’s important to have legal counsel protecting your rights when dealing with a bench warrant.

Bench Warrant Vs. Arrest Warrant

A bench warrant is different from a general arrest warrant in that you must have failed to appear in court to get one. A general arrest warrant can be issued for anything, such as the police suspecting you are involved in a crime. When you are arrested on an outstanding warrant, the possibility of bail and release depend on the facts of your particular warrant.

How We Help with Bench Warrants

We work to recall the bench warrant against you. Recalling the bench warrant may require us to appear in court on your behalf or we will negotiate a new court date for you. If the bench warrant cannot be recalled, we will attempt to arrange a post bail so you don’t have to spend the night in jail. If you currently have a bench warrant contact our offices to discuss your defense. We are experienced at resolving these cases and we would be glad to discuss the specifics of your individualized situation.

Contact Me Today for a Free Consultation.

We are available to answer your questions and provide experienced legal counsel based on your unique situation. Contact me for a free consultation to see how we will defend your alleged offense and protect your rights.

The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.